From Publishers Weekly
Copyright © Reed Business Information, a division of Reed Elsevier Inc. All rights reserved.
Copyright © American Library Association. All rights reserved
Absolutely hands down within the top 5 books I have ever read, this easily takes spot number 1. This biography written by Rick Coleman, goes back to the very birth of Rock and... Read morePublished 27 days ago by Gary S. Pruitt
Fats Domino is one of the early founding fathers of rock n' roll along with Big Joe Turner, Bill Haley and Elvis Presley. Read morePublished 12 months ago by Bo Knows
just like a rich Creole Gumbo or a fine Etouffee.
Ever a contrarian, I usually scan the reviews in opposition to my ratings in order to determine what folks on the other... Read more
Fats Domino is a ledgend in his own time. The first singer from the 1950's to sell over 110 million records, only Elvis and The Beatles have sold more than Fats. Read morePublished on October 18, 2012 by Elmer Hall
This book is so terrible that I don't even want to spend a lot of time writing a review. It has robbed me of enough of my time, but I am doing this in hopes that I can save other... Read morePublished on June 19, 2012 by Sonny Blue
Fats Domino was the first musician who really got me. I could hear the one first note of Blueberry Hill blast out of the radio and I was yelling "Yeah! Read morePublished on July 17, 2010 by A. Paprocki
With a life long, sensual love affair with both types of music (R & B and Rock n' Roll) I purchased Blue Monday: Fats Domino and the Lost Dawn of Rock `n' Roll with the... Read morePublished on March 3, 2010 by Don Cortez Cornelius
Rick Coleman has put a lot of time and care into this biography of the great Fats Domino, but more than just a look at the artist, the reader gains an understanding of the... Read morePublished on February 18, 2010 by Mark Blevins
I like this book - in fact a complete copy might get a four star review from me. It's well written and provides fascinating insight into the people and places that defined a... Read morePublished on May 23, 2009 by J. R. Veatch